Thl TIMES-REPORTER Man., AIM. 8,1974 POViH.NtWPHtlAOUPHlA, OHIO New insurance program available to Viet vets B *"-^ _ . * * * A j .._1_^ it*** nMA *1l«mttnfl'(1 Fighting continues on Cyprus By The Asioclated Press Sporadic fighting was reported on Cyprus with no indication of progress toward a permanent end to the shoot- Ing. Greek, Turkish, British and United Nations officers inspected battle zones on the Mediterranean island Sunday in an attempt to establish firm cease-fire lines. They were to meet again today. As they toured, skirmishes were reported along the northern coast near Ky- renia and along the "Green Line" separating the Greek Cypriot and Turkish Cypriot sections of Nicosia. The U.N. role in the effort to make peace between Greek and Turkish Cypriot forces apparently was downgraded Sunday. A spokesman for the British High Commission in Cyprus said the United Nations henceforth would be in an "observer status." The exact function of the 3,750-man U.N. force on Cyprus never has been spelled out. Rudolf Stajduhar, the y.N. spokesman on Cyprus, said, "We are having difficulties with the free- dom of movement of the United Nations peace forces in areas controlled by the Turkish armed forces." During the past several days, all four parties worked on drawing truce lines. Announcements were made by Stajduhar. The U.N. spokesman on Cyprus said six Finns with the U.N. force at Bellapais, near Kyrenia, were forced from the town at gunpoint late last week and that the United Nations has not been informed of the fate of more than 1,500 civilians there. On the diplomatic front, Cyprus President Glafcos Clerides flew to Athens for talks with Greek Premier Constantine Caramanlis about negotiations that start Thursday in Geneva on the future of Cyprus. The leader of the. Turkish Cypriots on the island, Rauf Denktash, journeyed to Ankara for talks with Premier Bulent Ecevit. Both Greece and Turkey have warned they will boycott the Geneva talks unless the ceasefire has taken effect by then. U.S. Assistant Secretary of State Arthur A. Hartman he also will visit Athens and arrived Sunday in Ankara. Nicosia on instructions from The State Department an- Secretary of State Henry A. nounced in Washington that Kissinger. Congress begins clearing way for impeachment debate WASHINGTON (AP) Appropriation bills for defense, veterans, space and housing programs are coming before the House and Senate, both of which are trying to clear essential business before taking up impeachment matters. * House debate was scheduled today on an $83.7-billion defense allotment. The Senate is taking up this week a $21.3-billion appropriations bin to fund the veterans, space and housing programs. The need in the House to clear up essential business is more immediate than that of the Senate. Its impeachment floor debate is expected to begin Aug. 19. A Senate trial of President Nixon would depend on whether the House voted to impeach. • The Senate Rules Committee, however, already is working on the possibility of overhauling its Impeachment rules. It was scheduled to hear from nine senators today. In the Senate, supporters of a consumer protection bill planned to make another attempt this week to end a filibuster against the measure and bring it to a vote. Two previous attempts to shut off debate failed, by 10 votes the first time and seven votes the second. The veterans-space-housing bill before the Senate is Michigan man nabbed for extortion CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)—A Michigan man has been arrested and charged with attempting to extort $2 million from Exxon Chemical Co., with offices in Des Plaines, 111., the FBI announced Sunday. ' He was identified as Budimir Damnjanovic, 27, of Utica, Mich., by Frederick C. Fehl, special agent in charge of the Cleveland FBI office. Fehl said Damnjanovic was arrested Saturday in the vicinity of Rochester, Mich., as he attempted to collect the money from an FBI agent posing as an Exxon representative. He added that Damnjanovic was to appear before a U. S, magistrate in Toledo today. The arrest followed an investigation started by the FBI last March when Exxon received a letter at its Des Plaines office demanding the money, Fehl said. The letter said that if Exxon did not pay $2 million several important people, including Supreme Court justices, would be assassinated, he added. The letter also stated that miniature detonators would be placed in the gasoline tanks of cars, truck and planes, Fehl said. He added that subsequent letters instructed the company where and when to pay the money and that all the letters were signed by the Fede'ration of Angry Small Business Owners or FASBO. Fehl said an FBI agent, following instructions in the letters, met Damnjanovic for the payoff and arrested him. Cataract info Cataract is the nation's leading cause of blindness. For free cataract information, write: Ohio Society for the Prevention of Blindness, Box 2020, Columbus, 0.43216. $139 million under President Nixon's budget. However, economy advocates are expected to make efforts to cut it more. There has been much talk of a reduction in federal spending this session and Congress has passed a major budget reform bill designed to give it better control over spending. But the actual results on the appropriations bills themselves have been meager so far. The biggest fiscal 1975 money bill sent to Nixon so far, a $13.5-billion measure carrying funds for farm, environmental and consumer programs, was $138 million over the President's budget. Tuesday, the Senate is to take up the Interior Department appropriations bill and on Thursday the measure to finance the District of Columbia. It <will debate legislation Thursday providing additional subsidies for passenger trains operated by AMTRAK. The House, pushing to clear its calendar, has scheduled action today on 19 bills under a procedure strictly limiting debate. One of these measures would suspend aid to Turkey if that country resumes opium production. On Wednesday the House will take up an election campaign reform bill considerably less broad than the measure passed earlier by the Senate. On Wednesday, the House plans to vote whether to permit televising of its impeachment debate. If a loan could help him get a diploma, We can loan you money to make his diploma a reality. Or to make other dreams come true. Like new clothes. Money to fix up your home. Or to pay off old bills. We look for signs. G<x)d signs of £(H)d people. Thinking of your children's future is a t t>;<x)d sign. It shows you're responsible. It also tells us you're a person of character. And that's a veiy gcx)d sign. So if you need money for any purpose, phone and apply. You'll find we want to help. And you'll like our people-to-people sei-vice, where you're always Numlx-r One. INC. NO. 5 Over 500 Off ices Coast-to-Coast 128 E. Third Street Uhrichsville Randy Brooks, Manager Ph 922-4441 New Phila-Dover 343-5613 Some 2.7 million Vietnam- era veterans are eligible for a new low-cost veterans group life insurance program which offers as much as $20,000 coverage for $3.40 per month to young veterans, but they must apply before Aug. 1, 1975, advises S.W. Melldosian, director of the Philadelphia Veterans Administration Center where most of the nation's GI Insurance program Is administered. The non-renewable, five- year term Insurance Is available to veterans discharged from military service since April 2,1970. The new Veterans Adminls- tration-supcrvised program, authorized May 24 under the Veterans Insurance Act, also offers coverage in amounts of $5000, $10,000 and $15,000. 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